tv CBS This Morning CBS September 14, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning, it is monday, september 14th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a deadly wildfire through a northern california town and buildings leveled by the flames. >> a kentucky clerk returns to work for the first time after locked up defying the supreme court same-sex marriage ruling. novak djokovic is in our studio off his u.s. open champion. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. ha> dozen and dozens of homes eeve bn destroyed. within 12 hours we have over 40,000 acres.
deadly wildfires in california. >> a cloud of black smoke behind me. terrifying. >> i'm a deal maker. i'll make great deals for this country. >> donald trump maintains his lead on the republican side. on the democratic side, hillary clinton is losing ground. >> kim davis returns to her job this morning. >> i'm not sure exactly what she will do. that is kim's ultimate cidesion. >> the homeland security department says it has disrupted a threat made against pope francis ahead to the pope's trip to the u.s. >> three teenagers under arrest accused of being copycats to use caing shots to hurl stones at rs. >> what they did was illegal. >> white smoke and black flumes of smoke. no reportsf o damage. your new miss america is miss georgia! >> all that.
>> htcaug. witten! touchdown! that is just crazy! the cowboys have defeated the giants. >> that's aro ccodile with a little piece of meat. >> !whoa would not want to get stuck in the water with one of those. >> and all that matters. >> how about djokovic? the last man standing double digit grand slam play. >>ou can always give youres bt on the court and it was quite an incredible evening for me. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the queen opened -- >> this day wasn't about a train. it was about a queen who just keeps chugging along. >> you cannot compare queen elizabeth to a train. for one thing, people need trains. trains still serve a practical purpose in the modern era. you're being mean to trains! >> announcer: >> announcer: toyota. let's go plays. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." parts of california are under a state of emergency because of an explosive and deadly wildfire. crews are struggling this morning to contain the valley fire. we learned overnight that flames killed one person. they have destroyed at least 400 homes. the fire now covers 78 square miles. that is the size of oakland. >> four firefighters are being treated for second-degree burns. the valley fire is one of 12 burning across the dry california landscape. danielle nottingham is in a town devastated by the flames. middletown is 30 miles north of napa valley. good morning, danielle. >> reporter: good morning. i'm surrounded by the rubble what was a 50-unit apartment complex here in middletown. it's just one of hundreds of buildings destroyed by the valley fire. fire officials say they haven't seen land scorched at this rate of speed in 30 years.
>> we saw it was coming. get out of here! >> reporter: hamid returned to middletown on sunday to find the apartment complex he lived in burned to the ground. the remnants of his home still smoldering. >> it's hard to believe what is going on. i never seen devastation like this. >> reporter: less than 24 hours earlier, flames engulfed a complex as the wildfire raced into this town of 1,300 and houses burned to the ground. >> utter chaos. >> reporter: as people scrambled to evacuate the area, many faced scenes like this surrounded by fire at every turning. >> traffic for days. people grabbing everything they could, bags, throwing them on the roofs of their car joot flames moved so quickly, they surprised even seasoned fire officials. >> as we see to our left right now, step back. >> reporter: the fire erupted saturday afternoon and grew
quickly. thanks to the drought-parched forest and strong erratic winds that reached up to 30 miles per hour. >> no stopping it. you had to get out of the way. >> reporter: the devastation became all too apparent on sunday. businesses, homes now just rubble. >> we are fairly certain that we have lost our home. >> reporter: dwyane harbor is one of many people who can't wait until the evacuation order is lifted to find out if his house is still standing. what is it like not knowing? >> we would like to know. it would be some closure. >> reporter: the governor of california has declared a state of emergency in lake and napa counties. more than 1,400 firefighters lew it's the state's top priority. at any moment, the most talked about county clerk in
america is expected back at work for the first time since she went to jail. kim davis was locked up after refusing to ga the supreme court ruling on same-sex marriage because of her religious views. jericka duncan is in moorehead, kentucky. >> reporter: with their bibles and signs in hands, these people started arriving here early this morning in support of kim davis. they say they are here to stand against what they call judicial tierney. we know of one same-sex couple that plans here today to and ask davis for a marriage license. >> under whose authority are you not issuing a license? >> under god's authority. >> reporter: it's still unclear what kim davis will have for same-sex couples plig for a marriage license today. her lawyer says the clerk has been relying on her faith to ultimately decide between her conscience and her freedom. >> i know she has told everyone
who is listening that she cannot compromise her conscience. she cannot compromise the very core of who she is in order to avoid jail. >> reporter: last week, a federal judge released davis after five days behind bars on the condition that she would not interfere with the clerks issuing the licenses. >> i just want to give god the glory. his people have rallied! you're a strong people! >> reporter: thousands of people cheered on the county clerk but not everyone is giving her a hero's welcome. over the weekend, this billboard defending same-sex marriage popped up near the rowan county courthouse and reads dear kim davis, the fact you can't sell your daughter for three goats and a cow means we have already redefined marriage. planting peace paid for the ad. >> we are trying to send her a message to think through this and recognize she is acting as
an agent of the government and if she can't fulfill that duty, she needs to resign. >> reporter: friday, davis' legal team filed a motion asking the court to allow davis to not issue marriage license until the case is settled. one said he will keep issuing marriage licenses even if that means disobeying his boss, kim davis. >> we will be watching. thank you so much. a cbs news poll out this morning showing democratic voters are split over whether vice president joe biden should enter the 2015 campaign. it measures iowa, new hampshire, and south carolina. nearly half of south carolina democrats think the vice president should run. most democrats in new hampshire say biden should stay out. donald trump leads the republican race in all three states. ben carson is running a close second in iowa. nancy cordes is not on the ticket but she is in washington
to show us hour the neurosurgeon is challenging the billionaire. >> reporter: not only is ben carson running a close second in iowa but he is also everyone's top choice. 1 in 5 republicans in the polls said he would be their second choice if their first choice dropped out. >> ben is a doctor and he is not a deal-maker. >> reporter: calling into cbs "face the nation" on sunday, donald trump trained his fire on ben carson, his closest competitor. >> he is not a dearller. he is not a competitor. we have to bring wealth into our country. ben can't do that. >> reporter: it's part of a recent trend, trump calling out his political outsiders. >> i don't think ben has the energy. we need people that are really smart that have tremendous deal making skills and that have great, great energy. >> i knew that i had the ability -- >> reporter: soft spoken neurosurgeon declined to comment
on trump directly. >> i think i'm going to leave up up to the voters. >> reporter: but he says what the country needs is somebody with humility. >> everybody thinks what they do is the greatest thing. if you're a politician, only politicians can solve the problem. if you're a businessman, only businessmen can solve the problem. that is ridiculous list. >> it's a headline. carly, a surgeon. she has 3%. >> now you have this lightweight guy from, you know, bobby jindal, a totally lightweight. >> reporter: he said senator rand paul's home state of kentucky is embarrassed by him. >> he is weak on immigration, he is weak on the military and he has got no chance. >> reporter: the only republican trump has praised recently is former texas governor rick perry, after he dropped out of the race on friday. >> he's a very nice man and i'm sure he is going to have a fantastic future. >> reporter: on the democratic side, a new cbs news poll shows bernie sanders now leading hillary clinton by ten points in iowa and 22 points in new hampshire. >> the american people, in my
strong view, are sick and tired of establishment politics, of establishment economics. >> reporter: but clinton leads by 23 points in south carolina. that is the next state on the primary calendar and her campaign is counting on southern states like that one to help blunt sanders' momentum. the company that handles hillary clinton's private e-mail server reported only says this morning it has no knowledge the machine was ever wiped. according to "the washington post" a chance of recovering thousands of deleted e-mails. two high ranking republican senators say they want those e-mails to be recovered, if at all possible. another new poll this morning shows a majority of americans disapprove of the way clinton has handled the e-mail controversy. only 42% of democrats in the national poll are backing her now. in july, 63% said they wanted her to be the party's nominee.
cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is in washington. >> good morning, charlie. >> it's clear the e-mail issue is causing great damage. how is it damaging her? >> i think two ways. directly and indirectly. on the one hand, people are taking readings from her response to the controversy surrounding e-mail situation and taking an unfavorable view of her. thinking she is not honest or trustworthy and second way the more the coverage focuses around the e-mail story and different answers from her, then the less chance she has to talk about anything else, the less chance she has to say something that would be exciting and voters might be able to rally around. >> what surprises me a decline in women. >> that is striking. one of the cases for the clinton candidacy in a general election, she will have a special poll on
women. so many times i've talked to people in various states supporting her and saying we will pull over conservative women who like the fact she is a female candidate. that is a shot even to the base of her support. >> john, are there new signs this morning that joe biden may be considering getting in the race? >> yeah. john heilemann, our friend, writes in "bloomberg" that joe biden has met with a top obama bundler and clinton supporter. this is important because it shows the vice president directly involved in the process of thinking about building a campaign. so if he is, you know, waiting to jump into the pool, this is him laying out the swimsuit and the goggles and the towel. the stuff you would -- you know, he hasn't made that final decision to jump in, but he has got it all laid out. >> i guess the other interesting thing that john heilemann reports the timetable may be shifting and biden may consider getting in late october, even november? >> yeah. this scenario is sort of waiting for the clinton collapse. so imagining that she continues to have difficulty that her
testimony perhaps on the benghazi matter before congress doesn't go well and that it creates a further poll for him to get into the race. the challenge for him, and this will is a challenge for any candidate, is to wait that long? once you start you're looking like you're running and big meetings with big fund-raisers, there is a poll and if he can hold that off, that will be something -- that will be extraordinary. >> we will be watching. john dickerson, thank you. a manhunt under way in western kentucky after a state trooper shot and killed and happened on interstate 24, 40 miles east of paducah. police closed part of the highway overnight as they hunted the suspect. officials say the man fired several shots and then ran away. a lawmaker is expressing concern this morning for the safety of pope francis when he visits the united states next week. texas congressman michael mccaul said yesterday that authorities
disrupted a threat to the pope and did not get into specifics. a law enforcement tells cbs news there is no credible threat to the pope that they have seen and they have seen nothing to indicate an issue. several children are among the roughly 30 immigrants who died this weekend when their boat capsized near greece. most refuges arrived in greece this number and traveling in record numbers and european nations are struggling to cope. germany is tightening its borders and hungary is taking steps to cut off the flow of the migrants. charlie d'agata is along the border. >> reporter: part of the crackdown means sealing off this border the next couple of days. up until now, the hungary policy would make them crossing the borders here and they don't want to do that. judging from what we saw this morning, somebody has a significant change of heart. they don't trust the police and if you're going on to buses means being sent off the
reception centers and made to register in hungary. this morning, we watched something else happened for the first time. we followed a bus of migrants taken to a train station headed to austria out of hungary. out of the horror stories he heard of getting trapped, this man was dumbfounded. >> if this train goes to austria, yeah? and from sfroaustria we go somee else. >> reporter: so many pressured for days to register for asylum before going onward. >> we happy. we want to close the door. yeah. very lucky. i'm really lucky. >> reporter: hungary is about to close the door. harsh new laws good into effect this week to keep the migrants out and they have sent troops to catch anyone who still manages to get in. we have even seen prison inmates enlist inside a race to finish the razor wire fence between
hungary and serbia. german officials who have seen hundreds of thousands of migrants pouring into that country is reaching its limits and decided to temporarily introduce border control. meaning migrants may be leaving here but not able to get there, stuck in the middle -- again. what is happening when they seal this border? migrants will do what they always do and find another way. slovakia and austria will do more to secure their borders. >> charlie in hungary, thank you so much. the first nfl sunday of the new season ended very badly for the new york giants. this morning new york daily news calls the loss to the cowboys super dumb. e tony romo had enough time to
score the winning touchdown with seconds to go. in tampa, number two beat number one. tennessee's marcus mariota threw four touchdown passes and and that tampa bay's jameis winston saw his first nfl pass intercepted for a touchdown. both the broncos and chiefs are up 1-0 this morning and they face off in kansas city! on the season premiere of "thursday night football" this week right here on cbs. >> where is it? >> cbs. thursday night. >> she wanted to be a sports broadcaster. >> i still can be. djokovic has had trouble winning the u.s. open over the years, but not last night. >> novak djokovic, his strongest again. >> the world's number one player
beat second place roger federer. each of them have won 21 games playing each other. >> he is always taking the best out of you. that was need fred from my side win this trophy and incredible evening for me. >> it was his second u.s. open victory and the tenth grand slam double digit of his career. we will talk with novak djokovic about last night's final and coming this close to completing a grand slam in a calendar here, that is ahead on "cbs this morning." charlie, you were there. i felt the loud noise from my tv screen at home. >> roger and novak were so good. a record number of laser strikes is presenting a danger in the sky. how a laser you can buy in a
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are a volcano in southern japan erupted this morning sending smoke in the air. no homes in the area and we are happy to say there were no immediate reports of injury. welcome back. coming up in this half urho, the growing danger in the sky from laser strikes. the number has increased by ten times since 2006. ahead a firsthand look from a pilot who has been hit five times. a woman gives police a false confession in the death of her
fiance. angelika graswald is in jail accused of causing a drowning. we will show you how one expert thinks it was an accident that turned into a crime. that is ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports on egyptian forces killing mexican tourists in a shoot-out and happened in a restricted part of egypt's western desert last night. jepgs officials say security forces hunting terrorists mistakenly fired on tourists. four people died. the u.s. embassy in cairo is looking into whether an american was involved. the federal reserve meets wednesday and thursday. economists are divided on whether the central bank will raise its benchmark interest rates for the first time in nearly a decade. recently volatility in the financial markets could delay the move. "the washington post" reports on record low gas prices. aaa this morning, says that the
national average is $2.33. that is the lowest in more than ten years. following the labor day holiday. a year ago, gas was more than a dollar more. the philadelphia enquirer reports on the death of nba star moses malone. he was on the 76ers team that won the nba championship. the hall of famer died in his sleep sunday in norfolk, virginia, at age 60. he was scheduled to appear in a charity golf tournament. malone is the nba's career leader in offensive rebounds which earned him the nickname chairman of the board. the new york daily news reports that mayor bill de blasio says an investigation must be completed before any decision to fire a police officer who tackled former tennis star james blake. blake called for the officer to be fired because of a history of excessive force complaint. last week, james blake was arrested outside of a hotel was a case of mistaken identity and that officer is on desk duty. the mayor and police
commissioner have both apologized to blake. police in arizona want drivers to be more vigilant after the arrest in the shootings investigation. it follows 11 incidents in two weeks and most happened along a busy stretch in interstate 10 in phoenix. david beg naud has more. >> reporter: the police department released three 18-year-olds they say carried out copycat attacks. this morning the teenagers in jail and charged with assault and endangerment and criminal damage and the woman of one of those men is defending her son. the investigation say the 18-year-old admitted to shooting sling shots and rocks to cars on saturday. >> you have to thank the two witnesses who were smart enough to get the license plate. >> these are kids out thinking maybe they would come up with some good idea. >> he said, mom, i'm sorry and i never meant for any of this to happen or for anyone to get
hurt. >> reporter: michelle german comrams her son albert didn't know about the i-10 shootings. >> yes, the kids were stupid and i agree. but they weren't trying to hurt anyone and i know my son better than that. >> i have a 9 millimeter. >> reporter: these armed officers hit the streets in arizona. >> heard any gunshots or anything like that? >> reporter: they are on the lookout for leads and for anyone who can point them to a shooter. >> we let the law enforcement agencies know right where we're at and i will call dps and let them gnome how many of you are going out patrolling. >> reporter: since august 29th, nearly a dozen vehicles traveling on or near interstate 10 have been damaged and eight hit by bullets and three were struck with small projectiles likely from a bb or pellet gun. >> we will investigate.
the message is to the people to be vigilant. >> we have eyes and ears everywhere in arizona. they are called the motorists and we need the motorists to understand that it's more important to us that they give us good information and that only happens when they are ever vigilant. >> reporter: investigators tell us there hasn't been a confirmed incident since last thursday, but there have been more than 850 calls into law enforcement which is offering a $20,000 reward for the person who calls in the tip that leads to an arrest. >> two numbers this morning show laser strikes on airliners are reaching a record high. sky harbor airport in phoenix has reported 139 cases, more than any other airport. the fbi says five strikes reported in the cleveland area during the labor day weekend alone. chris van clear is at washington's reagan national airport where 16 laser hits have been reported so far this year.
kris, good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: laser pointers like this one are responsible for more than 1,750 strikes in a three-month period. that is ruffle half of all of the reports of last year. >> american 1472. we have got a green laser shooting at us right off the left wing about a mile out. >> reporter: the faa saw a massive summer hike in what is known as laser strikes. people pointing high-powered green lacers at planes often during takeoff or landing and this demonstration shows how the bright light can temporarily blind pilots. >> we suffered retinal burning that continued on for a while. >> reporter: robert hamilton is an airline captain who says he has been lasered on five different flights. >> we have a complete checklist and change our speed and change our pitch attitude and prepare the aircraft for landing or taking off and, at that moment, to have our vision taken away from us is the most critical
phase of flight is ay ver serious safety risk. >> reporter: ophthalmologist says that damage could be permanent. >> certainly, if a pilot has a retina burn and is permit nationally damaged they cannot be a pilot any more. >> reporter: this is a laser pointer we bought online for about 50 bucks. at night you can see how intense these green lights can be. we are standing on a golf course and 500 yards down here i can easily hit the pin on the 17th green. >> this is a very dangerous thing to do where you're interfering with af navigation and significant penalties that go with doing that and we will find you. >> reporter: laser strikes up 10-fold since 2006. the fbi has opened 28 investigations into laser strike incidents. chris warner is aut depy assistance director of the fbi and believes only a matter of
time a laser strike causes an aviation accident. >> when it happens, it's endangering the lives of passengers on the plane and people on the ground and, of course, the pilot. >> reporter: the faa says it is interested in looking at any new technologies to protect pilots, but existing products, including special glasses, remain cost prohibitive and challenging to implement. somebody caught doing this, it is a felony. they typically face up to five years in prison and $250,000 fine. >> i never understand why anybody would do something so stupid. >> i agree. >> and jeopardize people's lives that way. >> i know. they will catch who is responsible. >> like the mother who said her child wasn't trying to hurt anybody throwing sling shots off the highway. new doubts about a guilt of a woman accused of murdering her fiance on the hudson river. ahead, what a false confession told "48 hours." you're going to work or to
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. ♪ to any of us, this guy has anger management issues. he is reportedly upset that the chinese auto dealer wouldn't refund his money even though the 145,000 dollar car stalls all the time. so he took a golf club to it in front of the dealer. not a good idea. >> i don't care what kind of auto dealer it is, just the fact this they don't listen to you. you can say angry men with a mercedes-benz. i like that. that was a line and i think it was a great line. i can't take credit. i thought it was good. but he is angry. this morning, new questions about the guilt of a new york woman accused of killing her fiance on a kayaky trip in the
hudson river. "48 hours" obtained interrogation tapes. they say angelika graswald confessed to the murder but expert in false confessions watched 11 hours of interrogation tapes and he is not convinced. he shared his opinion with peter van sant. >> these two set out on the hieds hudson river on a kayak. into the journey, the kayak cap-sized. >> reporter: the two disappeared under water. ten days later, graswald was arrested for immediasecond-degr murder. investigators say she removed a plug from the kayak causing it
to fill with water. her alleged motive? a 250,000 insurance payout and a relationship that had soured. >> i wanted him dead and now he is gone. >> reporter: jim trainen knows interrogations as well. as a form detective for the police department, he conducted hundreds of them and is a national expert on false confessions. >> we get the person to believe, at least temporarily, that it's in their best interests to tell us what we want to hear. anybody can call victim to it and every single person can give a potentially false confession. >> reporter: train 'em watched every minute of the 11-hour investigation. >> there is clear signs of mappings here. they want a specific answer from her. >> what did you want that day? >> that day? i wanted to be free. >> you wanted him to die?
>> what is the answer? >> reporter: do you believe that every person has a breaking point in an interrogation? >> oh, absolutely. >> reporter: after nearly six hours in the interrogation room, tra trainen says graswald and believed to any interrogation that investigators wanted so she could leave. >> i didn't want him -- >> what is the true answer to that question? >> all right! >> what is it? >> i wanted him dead and now he's gone. >> to me, this is a noncrime. this is -- an accident that they made into a criminal offense. >> reporter: "48 hours" wanted to question the prosecutor. a spokesman said no comment will be made before trial. should angelika graswald be in a jail right now as we at the? >> absolutely not. absolutely not. >> reporter: in new york, peter
van sant, cbs news. >> certainly new revelations of "48 hours". >> interesting when you see it all in context. before you only heard i wanted him dead, i wanted him gone but you didn't see what led up to that. >> exactly. the results of an out of this world science experiment two years later. we will show you why it took so long to recover these incredible
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the stratosphere before the balloon crashed and then it crashed back to earth. a hiker recently found the camera 50 miles from the launch site and they tracked down the owner. that was a nice thing to do. that is an amazing video. >> i want to see the conditions the gopro is in going that far. >> what a great ad. the gopro always works! katie ledecky is pushing the limits in the pool. she shows what it takes to win the championships ahead on "cbs this morning." queso dip ♪
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♪ good morning. it is monday, september 14th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including president obama's former communications director here in studio 57 and anita dunn looks at presidevice president biden's tough choice to run or not run. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> i'm surrounded by the rubble of an apartment complex here in middletown. people arriving here early this morning. >> i want to start my neighbors quietly withoutio vlating my conscience. >> one in 5 republicans said ben carson is their second choice if their first choice dropped out. >> this is him laying out the
swimsuit and the goggles and the towel but he hasn't made that final decision to on jump in, but he's got it all laid out. >> slovakia and austria are doing more to enforce their border control and germany expects to see a million migrants this year. >> lacers like this is responsible for 17 strikes in three months and half of the reports of all last year. >> you were there, charlie. i heard the loud noise from my television screen at home. >> roger and novak were to sko good. >> the nfl season is off to a bad start for the new york giants. >> after spinning the bat eight times, this guy tried to hit the ball and it just didn't work out. >> whoa! ready? 7?
>> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. state of the california has declared a state of emergency over the wildfires. one person has died in the valley fire north of san francisco. four firefighters are being treated for second-degree burns. it is zero percent contained. >> at least 400 homes have been destroyed. the fire devastated a community of middletown and entire blocks of homes and businesses burned to the ground. >> the defiant kentucky clerk at the center of the same-sex marriage debate spoke moments ago at the county courthouse. supporters of kim davis are rallying outside of the rowan county courthouse in moorehead. >> effective immediately, until an accommodation is provided by those with the authority to provide it, any marriage license issued by my office will not be issued or authorized by me. >> many showed up to support davis and her religious beliefs. a federal judge jailed her for refusing to issue marriage
licenses to same-sex couples. davis filed an appeal friday to delay the issuing of marriage licenses again. a tracker poll is out this morning. democratic party voters were asked if vice president jo biden should run for president. in iowa they are divided. 34% say no and 34% say yes. in new hampshire 48% say he should not and in south carolina they say biden should run for president. >> the poll was conducted before "the late show." the vice president told stephen colbert about the loss of his son beau biden. anita dunn met with biden a few weeks ago. good morning. >> thank you for having me on. >> what did you see between the interview between the vice president and stephen colbert? >> i think the vice president's interview with stephen colbert
last week was something almost unique in politics. a very private conversation. i think it's fair to say similar to conversations he's been having privately with his friends and supporters, conducted on national television. i mean, that was joe biden that you saw. there was no artificial there. that is him. >> we all said when politicians are so script in sound bites even time they are on this stage, it seems so authentic like a private conversation. >> it really was. i think your poll this morning actually is a great ill straighter i think where the decision is for so many people and the vice president was candid about the fact he hasn't made a decision yet. the poll basically saying it's not clear, right? i think he was -- you know, he was clear with stephen colbert that he is not going to run unless he feels like he is ready to be president. >> you know politicians and you know joe biden and you know his friends, anita. what do you think in the end he
will do? >> you know, i know politicians well enough to know that predict that until somebody actually stand in front of the cameras and says what they are going to do. i was the person who sent an advanced team to tom daschle's in south carolina for a bid for president. >> what do you think is happening for hillary clinton. the polls shows she is in big trouble even a drop among women voters as we pointed out in the 7:00 hour. >> i think the campaign up until now has been a referendum on secretary clinton. moving to the next phase of the campaign, which is phase of engagement where the democrats start having debates and more joint appearances, where the focus really starts becoming the choice, i think this is going to be a much better phase in having her as the figure of a referendum. i also think in the last week, you've seen secretary clinton going to her strengths, you know, the speech on iran, foreign policy. she has probably produced more
detailed policy proposals in this campaign than any other candidate, ranging from substance abuse to college affordability to profit sharing and things that will make a difference. i think at the end of the day that is the place where she is going to be a strong and effective candidate. >> the latest issue of "the atlantic" when you need on to reboot your campaign and when your advisers say we are going to reboot. >> i think those stories are the one advisers hate but we have all been there. they get written, you move on. >> this is an interesting year. donald trump and ben carson, i mean, is there, you think, some sense of the country wanting something very different? >> charlie, i was looking at cross paths and some of the internals in your poll. and it is fascinating the difference between the two political parties when it comes to this issue. if you look at your republicans in iowa, for example, in the cbs
poll a great mantle wants someone who does not have experience in government and they are much more attracted to the outsiders business it's different for the democratic candidates but it speaks to i think a continued polarization in this country in terms of the party looking for different thin but no doubt that is a rocket fuel right now for donald trump or carson or carly fiorina in that republican primary. >> does it have something to do with sanders? >> i think bernie sanders who, you know, is one of the most authentic candidates you can get in a year where authenticity really matters. he is what he is. he is comfortable with his positions. he's had them for a long time. yes, i think people are respond to go that. >> just quickly back on the democratic race. john heilemann of "bloomberg" reporting that joe biden can wait after benghazi testimony by
tomorrow in november. do you think joe biden can wait that long? >> i'm not part of those discussions, but i think once the debates begins, it becomes an engaged campaign and dialogue begins. you want to be a part of that dialogue. so to the extent anybody cares about my opinion, i'd say go ahead and get in. >> anita dunn has spoken. thank you for joining you. it took a while but novak djokovic is u.s. open champion once again. he will be in our studi
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this morning we kick off our series "pushing the limits." all week long, we will celebrate people doing remarkable things. katie ledecky is called the best swimmer on the planet. she started building our legacy at age 15 and wing her first gold medal at the london olympics and she has broken, get this, ten world records and one of them almost by accident. weized ledecky how she sets and beats a personal best. let's do a quick review of what happened at the world championships. what medal did you get in the 200-meter freestyle and four 00 meter and 800 and 1500 and 4x200 meter relay? >> gold on all of them. >> reporter: in this year's world swimming championships in russia. >> there goes the kid. >> 18-year-old katie ledecky has done what no swimmer has ever done before. >> world champion again in world record fashion! >> reporter: she won every single race in the freestyle
category. >> she is flowing right by that red line. >> reporter: it's a feat now known as the ledecky slam. >> ledecky with a gold! >> reporter: unprecedented. unthinkable. the sports feat of the decade. they are calling you the greatest athlete in the world. >> uh, thanks. i don't really think on those terms. >> she is feeling it. >> reporter: as if making history with five wins wasn't enough. >> blowing away the world record is katie ledecky. >> reporter: before the main event even started, she swam a routine firefighting round without really trying, yet still managed to on break her own world record. >> she outtouched her own world record. >> reporter: how did you feel during that race? >> i felt so relaxed. it felt just very easy and that is why it surprised me that i had broken my world record. >> reporter: you hit the wall, you came out of the water. and what do you do? >> i kind of smiled. i think i shrugged to my coach
bruce. it was just kind of funny on the that point. >> tell us how your first race was. >> reporter: when she was 6, hideki's older brother had started swimming so she decided she wanted to try it too. even then, she seemed to take a relaxed approach to her races. >> what were you thinking about in the pool? >> nothing! >> reporter: ledecky quickly took to it and she started competing regularly. when she was 9, she met one of her role models at an autograph signing, olympic champion michael phelps. >> five years later, i was on the olympic team with him, so it was pretty surreal in that moment to think back to meeting him when i was just starting to swim. >> reporter: he says that you swim like a guy. >> i think he is talking a little bit about my technique. >> reporter: describe that, what that is. >> it's kind of a loping stroke. not the prettiest stroke, but it was most efficient for me and i think i kick a little more than
most of my -- >> we got time for two rounds! >> reporter: ledecky's coach bruce kimmel knows her stroke well and been working with her since 2012 right after she scored her first olympic gold at the london games. at just 15, she was the youngest member of team usa. how does katie push past the limit? >> she has got a great training group, mostly boys, and she is willing to compete with them every single day. >> reporter: she is swimming with boys and training with guys? >> she is training mostly with the guys, yes. >> reporter: does she beat them a fair amount of times? >> a fair number of times. >> reporter: yes! he says make the training and jeanette tgentlemanijeanettgene breed. nobody can win both a sprint and a marathon. you do that. how have you been able to train for that? >> just i do whatever bruce tells me to do really in
practice. you know, i think we have the approach that every race is a sprint, some races are just longer sprints than others. i think it's a little different approach than most people have, but it's how i do my races. >> reporter: what do you eat? >> i eat whatever my mom makes me. >> go! >> reporter: ledecky will still be a teenager at the 2016 games in rio where she could compete for seven events. if she does, it will be a feat no other female swimmer has ever accomplished. heading into the olympics in rio, do you feel added pressure? >> no, i don't. really, i'm just maintaining same mindset that i had going into the 2012 olympics and olympic trials which is whatever happens, happens. >> reporter: come on! no pressure? >> no. no, not at all. and thif the great thing is i have a great support system around me with my family. everybody is there to support me and that just takes all of the
pressure off. >> reporter: think about that. to be 18 years old and to be essentially the greatest female swimmer on the planet and she is cool as a cucumber and deferred enrollment to stanford to take part in the olympics. >> how do they do it? and she does it by just practice, practice, practice. >> starting very young also. >> that is key. >> that's right. >> you guys will appreciate this. i actually challenged ledecky to our own race in the water with a few conditions. >> go, norah. >> you can see who won this video by checking it out on our facebook page. that is me in my swimsuit and my kid said i didn't embarrass myself so much. it's on facebook. >> you look good. >> our look at pushing the
limits continue. i was looking at the bathing suit. you swam good too. tomorrow, the scientist who helped this paraplegic man deliver this opening kick is on the breakthrough. that is a great story and that is coming up tomorrow. he shared the screen with oprah winfrey. david oyelowo, what led him from playing martin luther king to a real-life killer on the run. you're watching "cbs this morning." o live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder... ...whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment. it's the one and only cure that's... ...one pill, once a day for 12 weeks.
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your new miss america is miss georgia! betty cantrell. >> betty cantrell is a very happy girl from warner robins, georgia. the new miss america this morning. she ran on a platform promoting healthy eating and sang a song from "madame butterfly." vanessa williams won the title in 1983 but she was forced to resign because of a nude photo scandal. miss america ceo apologized to jaens willia vanessa williams and saying she has lived with grace.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." a beautiful picture. coming up in this half hour, actor david oyelowo is in our green room. he is up for an emmy and about to amaze fans. what he was not willing to do plus. also in studio 57, novak djokovic won his grand slam title for the third time last night. he'll talk about beating roger federer and disappointing much of the crowd. that is ahead. right now time to show you this morning's headlines. "usa today" reports on bad news for pistachio lovers. this year's crop may be down as much as 70% in california.
the mild winter is causing hallow pistachios to fall from the trees. say pistachio three times quickly. >> pistachio, pistachio, pistachio. enough of that quiz! "orlando sent inel." florida man dealing drugs accidentally texts narcotics captain. the man was charged with possession with intent to sell. "time" reports on actor george clooney's push, he says scripts written for men can be adapted to women. he was asked to retool a part in a new movie. clooney says as soon as she did that, the film began moving from
development towards production. women in hollywood have fought for decades to get an equal share of the spotlight. the same issues are playing on stage this morning at harvard university. the legendary hasty pudding theater troupe is all-male cast despite a move to promote more women. 2001 women auditioned and jamie wax is here with the story. >> reporter: the country's ole collegiate theater group have always been men. even though many of the characters portrayed are female. some students think it's time for the group to open the stage door to women. ♪ >> reporter: harvard's hasty pudding theatrical is writing and productiving shows for more than 170 years. famous pudding alumni include u.s. president, a supreme court justice and actor jack lemmon
and others played roles in the pudding but strictly behind the scenes. because while female students have worked as writers, producers, and crew, the only women who have appeared on stage in hasting pudding production aren't really women at all, but men dressed as women. drag, according to the group, is what makes it unique. in a statement to "cbs this morning," they write, having an all-male cast is an artistic decision. presenting men in women's roles is the hasty pudding's artistic trademark. >> just a matter of readjusting that tradition to being more open to the tradition of drag which is men in drag and women in drag. >> reporter: harvard seniors olivia miller and tess davis auditioned for the group over the weekend and convinced others to follow suit. >> there is really no place on
campus for female performers. there are feeder opportunities but nothing where we would have the opportunity to work with a professional director and choreographer. >> i'd like to thank hasty pudding for reminding us how hard it is to write funny s.joke thank you! >> reporter: the lack of female performers gained the attention of amy poehler earlier this year and septembering the hasty pudding award on campus, she addressed the issue. >> it is unsettling there will be no women on stage tonight. you know it's time for a change when the augusta national golf club has laughed you in terms of being progressive. >> we have that women are equally as funny as men. >> reporter: how has this not happened before for the two of you? >> a lot of progress has been made across campus. there are those groups that somehow slip through the cracks. >> reporter: although none of
the women were called back, the aspiring actresses saying getting cast wasn't their only role. >> we are very optimistic that this conversation will continue, whether or not it happens tomorrow or any year. >> reporter: in spite of the results, the women say there is a buzz of change on campus. on friday, one of harvard's eight all male and highly exclusive social clubs invited women for membership for the first time. >> baby steps. i found women to be very funny, haven't you? >> yes, indeed. >> what year is it? >> it's 2015. >> long last. >> we are getting there. actor david oyelowo is known for his portrayal of martin luther king jr. in selma. is the true story of brian nichols in atlanta killed four people while escaping from a courthouse. the story fos on the
relationship between nichols and the woman he held hostage for seven hours. >> i have to use the bathroom. >> go for it. we all have to use the bam bathroom. hey, what are you doing? >> i can't go with you in here. >> i'll turn around. >> i can't go with you standing there. >> i don't trust you. i don't trust you, ashley. what are we going to do? you going to talk? you're going to talk, right? shut the door and you're going to talk, right? hold on. hey! go to mexico. got to rob a bank. that's where we are going. where are we going? >> mexico. >> david oyelowo, welcome to studio 57. david oyelowo, i saw a headline
that said from pillar to killer. david oyelowo, i thought that was kind of clever. >> i went from playing martin luther king to this role. >> i do choose them careful. as wonderful it was to play dr. king, you don't want to be associated with one role the rest of your life. go the complete opposite kind of character. >> a man who says he has demons in him. >> yeah. for people who don't know the story, brian nichols broke out of that jail cell and killed four people in the atlanta courthouse and then captured ashley. >> one of the judge who walked in the courtroom he shot the judge and walked out of the room. >> how did you go about playing this character? >> to be honest, i took it on for the reasons we spoke about. playing a killer is not the most comfortable thing, especially as for me as an actor, it all involves getting as deep into
the head of the person as possible, and someone who did what he did. you know there are some places you have to go, but i don't know. something about what happened with ashley smith that is inspired me. the life she went on to live beyond this event. >> you met with her personally? >> i did. she was on set with us for a lot of the shoot and meeting her and seeing the life she has created after being a meth addict after losing her daughter and her husband had died in a drug-related incident. you know, her life has now turned into beautiful. but she really helped because i didn't get to brian nichols who is serving multiple life sentences. >> she found the humanity in this guy which is very scary. >> i think he went into a state that day that never stopped until he saw the human being that ashley smith was on that day. something about her made his humanity kind of resurface and that is why i believe she didn't become his fifth victim.
>> and thinking about his son. >> and thinking about his son also. the book that they read with each other. it was a human -- the purpose of life. >> what is interesting you really do not know as this day unfolds how it's going to end. >> right. >> true. >> yes. that was a tricky thing. because if you know the story, only took place ten years ago in atlanta. you kind of know how it ended but our job on the film was to keep you on the edge of your seat and the reasons that happened is no one really knows what happened in the seven hours they were in the apartment together. >> let's talk about you and nighting gale. you're the only one on the screen for over 90 minutes nominated for an emmy. how do prepare for that? you moved out of the house. have you a wife and four children. >> i did. i never like to leave them. but this is a guy who had the identity. seven different voices buzzing around in his head, really traumatized guy. i just felt that is not what you
want around your wife and kids so i moved out for the duration of the shoot. >> you required that much focus? >> it did, it did. i think telling the truth costs as an actor. i really don't know how to do that. so yeah, you know, you got to go in hard. brian nichols, that left me feeling pretty hallowed out after playing that role as well. >> you got so into the role, people didn't even know he was british. you're etending to be british? >> yes. >> nicely done. >> thank you. >> nice to have you here. great to see you. come back again. "captive" opens in taters on friday. tennis star novak djokovic is the new u.s. open champion and he is right here in the studio 57 to talk about his victory. >> look! he is talking to chris! >> that is com
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list on champions. he joins us now at the table. welcome. >> thank you for having me. >> with the trophy. >> with the trophy. it ought to be said you won three of the four grand slam events this year, the same as serena did. >> yes. well, it's been definitely the most successful grand slam year i ever had in my career, so i'm very proud of the experience. this is one of the most biggest trophies we have in sports. the trophy that you work hard for, you know, you dream of winning. so to be able to actually stand alongside it for the second time, it feels like for the first time time, you know? every grand slam trophy is very special. >> why is roger playing so much better these days? >> well, i think roger and nadal and andy murray and myself, we keep on pushing each other's limits. we keep on looking for room for improvement in our game and i think, you know, it's quite impressive what he is doing at his age and everything he has achieved in his career and still
keep on going and fighting so hard. i played back-to-back grand slam finals against him two months ago in wimbledon and i feel like he is improving his game. as he goes along, he came up with a new shot. >> you were ready for it? >> yeah. from an opponent's prospective it's not pleasant but why is he a great champion. he has this commitment and dedication to the sport and remarkable to be a part of hirks -- era. >> was the delay a challenge last night? >> yes, it was. it build up the expectation. >> can i please get out there on the court? >> we didn't know. just a moment of, you know, you don't know what is coming up next. are we going to go out on the court we are warming up, cooling down. the court was also moist and i a nasty fall in the beginning of
the match as well. so it was very tense. but this is what you expect when your playing one of your biggest rivals. >> please take us through the moment of victory for you. the expression on your face was so wonderful. >> all the way to the last point, i didn't know if i was going to close out the match in four sets. i was actually serving the match 5-2 in the fourth set. he came back and he kept pushing and making me play the last shot. that is why he has been out there and the most successful player winning three grand slams. i was fortunate enough to come up with some big serves and get me out of trouble in the last game. when i saw his last return going out, it was huge. a relief. >> can you tell it was going out when it was coming? could you tell it was going out? >> still -- it's behind the line. i didn't know. i just didn't want to, you know, relax at all and celebrating
with my team, obviously, was a very special moment. >> where do you get the mental toughness? >> well, obviously, from my f s fans, you know? my father and my mother have been, you know, also athletes as well, but they have been very, very tough and to be able to allow me, giving me opportunity to play the sport that i love from the circumstances in which we were growing up in and me especially during the '90s and crisis with serbia, it was very difficult for them to actually create such circumstances for me to become a tennis player, so i owe a great gratitude, you know, to them. and we were talking about her, she was my first coach, she was somebody that has shared such an immense passion for this game with me. >> she was amazing. she had make you listen to
classical music? >> yes. it was not only about tennis but about the way you have your lifestyle, the way you approach life in general. >> do you know the alicia keys song "this girl is on fire"? that makes me think about your wife in the stands. she was so fun to watch! at the end when you did this and you pointed, were you pointing at her or were you pointing at your team? >> i was pointing to everybody. >> do you look at your wife while you're playing? >> of course. she was standing up after, you know, basically every second point, she was on her feet. >> roger has 18, you have 10. can you get past 18? >> i'm going to try my best and i'm going to keep going. >> a long ways. john mcenroe said it was a silver ball and now it's this. you won 3.8.
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watch our 24-hour [ horn honks melody ] well, well. if it isn't the belle of the ball. gentlemen. you look well. what's new, flo? well, a name your price tool went missing last week. name your what, now? it gives you coverage options based on your budget. i just hope whoever stole it knows that it only works at progressive.com. so, you can't use it to just buy stuff? no. i'm sorry, gustav. we have to go back to the pet store. [ gustav squawks ] he's gonna meet us there.
and new fall flavors. the ladies from, the talk, premiere their new season on wusa9. >> this is great day washington. >> good morning and welcome to great day washington. i'm markette sheppard. >> i'm chris leary. did you have a good weekend? >> i did. i want to rock creek park. it was gorgeous out. how about you? >> ran around in the rain with my friend kelly. we have a great show plan to today. you will find out about the new season of the talk. and premieres later